About your Search

20140302
20140302
STATION
CSPAN2 5
KPIX (CBS) 3
CSPAN 2
KGO (ABC) 2
WUSA (CBS) 1
LANGUAGE
English 18
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
. >> the suv ruptured a gas line and three homes were temporarily evacuated. >>> the fbi unveiled a nationwide billboard campaign this week in hopes of capturing a fugitive from the bay area. they asked drivers to be on the lookout for daniel andreas san diego who is from berkeley. san diego has been on the run for a decade. he is accused of setting off bombs at two companies in the east bay. the fbi needs the public's help now more than ever. >> the fbi has plastered giant photographs like this one of daniel andri s san diego near the bay bridge, and all across the country. he is the first domestic terrorism fugitive added to the fbi's most wanted terrorist list. fbi spokesperson peter lee says the bureau is casting a wide net to arrest him. >> anyone with eyes out there can help the fbi. and that's why we targeted not only northern california but also major port cities you know miami miami, tampa and orlando. >> seven states have put up these billboards to ramp up the hunt. last december fbi agent went door to door in this neighborhood where san diego has family ties. the fbi has tips san
the gas line, three homes nearby were temporarily evacuated. >>> the fbi unveiled a nationwide billboard campaign this week in hopes of capturing a fugitive from the bay area. it asked drivers to be on the lookout for daniel andreas san diego from berkeley. san diego has been on the run for a decade. he's accused of setting off bombs at two companies in the east bay. this billboard campaign marked a turning point in the investigation and the fbi needs the public's help. >> the fbi has plastered giant photographs like this one of daniel andreas san diego near the bay bridge and all across the country. he's the first domestic terror jump terrorism fugitive added to the fbi's most wanted list. the bureau is casting a wide net in order to arrest him. >> anyone with eyes and ears can help the fbi out there. and that's why we targeted not only northern california but major port cities miami, tampa and orlando. >> seven states have put up these billboards to ramp up the hot. last december fbi agents went door-to-door in this neighborhood where san diego has family ties. the fbi has tips san di
the fbi's most wanted terrorist list. they have cast a nationwide net to capture him. >> reporter: the fbi has plastered giant photographs like this one of daniel andreas san diego near the bay bridge and all across the country. he is the first domestic terrorism fugitive added to the fbi's most wanted terrorist list. >> anyone with eyes undoers out there can help the fbi out. >> reporter: last december, fbi agents went door to door in this san rafael neighborhood where san diego has family ties. the fbi has tips that san diego has been spotted in novato, san rafael, and santa cruz, but he could also be in massachusetts, south america, or europe. >> it has been many years since the fbi has asked for the public east help. >> reporter: he is charged with the bombing of an office building in emeryville and pleasanton. >> damage to property. it would have been easy for a bystander to be hurt. >> reporter: he is a member of an extreme animal rights group and targeted the companies for their connection to an animal testing lab. san diego could have several tattoos. burns and collapsing building
the dots. fbi's john o'neal was one that did so. remarkable, well-trained, thoughtful. for years he had leaped that al qaeda was coming back to his city. he knew about 1993. he suspected another attack would come on those buildings. he did everything he could to move the fbi towards recognizing the threat. he did lead a son with other agencies and the white house and overseas guests. john o'neal was kind of a cassandra and he really knew was coming and kept warning of it. eventually he got discouraged and he retired in the fbi fbi and then he took a new job. he took a job as head of security at the world trade center in new york city so he turned up for work in august of 2001 and he kept that job only for a few days. he was on the scene when it all happened and he died in the rubble. so that kind of citizen is one reason i wanted to write the book. another one is a very different reason. i wanted to write this short book to talk about the way we do have a grand strategy in our fight against terrorism. i don't think a lot of americans know that or they don't see all the pieces. i tried t
, then the most wanted man in america. bulger eluded the fbi for 14 years by hiding in plain site in santa monica, california. tonight, you'll hear from the agents who finally caught him, with some help from an alley cat and his girlfriend's breast implants. >> we just rushed him. >> kroft: you mean guns out? "fbi, don't move!" >> i asked him to identify himself and that didn't go over well. he asked me to "f"-ing identify myself. and i asked him, i said, "are you whitey bulger?" he said, "yes."
- life fbi sting on congress called abscam. it was a huge scandal when it was first revealed 34 years ago. one of the first big stories i broke as a network correspondent. investigators calling operation abscam the most important since watergate. the tapes of congressmen captivated a country. it focused attention on the con man and fbi informant who was behind it all. in "american hustle" he is called irving played by christian bale. bale is a dead ringer for the actual con man and informant right down to the tinted glasses and hair comb-over. his name is mel weinberg. now 89 years old living in florida and rooting for bail to win an oscar. that's you? the hair and everything? >> yeah. that's the way my hair combed over. he had me down pat. >> reporter: weinberg's biggest complaint is the casting of his wife played by jennifer lawrence who he says seemed hotter than his mistress played by amy adams. >> it should have been the other way around. somebody's mistress should always be hotter than your wife. >> reporter: but weinberg says he is perfectly happy as he is portrayed as the great am
home in harlem a few months before he died. >> you set on said on the record that you think the fbi may have given you cancer in a. >> almost certainly. extremely advanced and there's no question after the assassination of martin luther king, they themselves have had to change the method with what they consider to be leaders. and of course one of the best ways to do it. and they say jokingly that the 1600 the indians could catch smallpox and they could give us cancer with their laser beams today. and of course america is involved with a warfare. >> host: did the fbi watch stokely carmichael? >> guest: absolutely. very famously they have a counterintelligence program that has initially been started in the 1950s and is supposed to be anti-communist. and it quickly becomes something that is used to provide surveillance over civil rights activist and pro-democracy activists and black power revolutionaries and carmichael has an extensive fbi file. the state department, the united states intelligence services, the fbi is watching them all the time, especially for the black power speech of jun
involving the fbi and the like but the point is to journalists today are also reworded for the eyeball grabbing headline that's substance so you will often see these things reported as fact that if you pull back and say that's not the case, that would be everything from famously 60 minutes reported a story about a cyber attack that took down brazilian power grids. it just didn't happen to withstand the power were great. a couple dudes took used rifles to shoot at power transformers in california, didn't take down the grid, but it did become a major news story in doubles street journal. now, i then bought a series of phone calls from journalists calling for my opinion on this cyber attack so it is a double layer thing. the last question about his area and psychological approaches at the very same time that you had over 600,000 people in pennsylvania without power. wall street journal has a news story that didn't leave anyone without power but then you also have a bunch of people interpreting that as a cyber attack. because somehow i keep you in all of these cyber powers. that is a probl
wolf of wall street." and bradley cooper goes. as an fbi agent in "american hustle." >> i think we fell in love with him. he gets caught up in this world. he does not have the tools to deal with the high ambitions of the feds, which is to glorify the fbi and takedown white-collar crime. it gets the better of him. you watch this man go from innocence to wisdom by the end of the movie, which is an inverse reflection of christian's character, the opposite. he is a perpetual child, 15 years old, wants to be a man. he comes across people who seem larger-than-life. >> how do you think this works, stupid? >> if you could not call him stupid, you work for him now, so be nice. >> tell me about what happens to richie and what he was going through as he was falling in love? >> he did not see that coming. you see that happen when you are 15 years old and want to hang out with the older kids. as he gets there, it is overwhelming. what he thinks he can handle, he cannot. one of those moments, he starts telling amy adams, i love you. and she kisses him back. she gives him what he wants. she tells them
fbi agent. there is a whole history starting in 2010. there is a large degree of suspicious behavior leading up to his decision to steal information. 95% of it had nothing to do with privacy issues or what the nsa was or was not doing to the citizens. it had to do with information up that protects of the united states and allows the army to protect soldiers overseas. it allowed the navy to protect itself in the south china sea. he may not have understood that information existed. we want to know how the scrape tool was developed. he may not have had any understanding of the information that existed on the network. >> that was representative mike rogers. google acquired a multimillion dollar fiber-optic network for just $1. we will discuss next on "bloomberg west." ♪ >> welcome back. i am emily chang. one of the world's newest businesses is google fiber. that is high-speed internet in your home. "bloomberg west" took an in- depth look at the service. take a look. >> google fiber is 1000 megabits. it is 100 times faster. it will append in a net service providers. it is faster than at
could find those. also personal papers. also under surveillance. fbi, mississippi highway patrol, in the mississippi state sovereignty commission which was an organization with the express purpose how to preserve racial segregation so i had public-relations to present mississippi and a positive light to the tourist but also surveillance there was an informant on the march that was reporting back to the state of mississippi classified as informant tax. he/she produced very detailed reports what was going on in meetings from civil rights leaders in the middle of the controversy. that was complex. in those officials tended to exaggerated makeup stuff but it is important to understand the ways it was watched. the last major aspect was talking to the people in the march i interviewed 100 people who were in for -- involved with that brought this was not adjusted national story about political conflicts or ideas but physical participation of the marchers a coming of age the unique experience in for some tragic and disappointing to bring up the personal stories gave the extra layer. >> h
of the federal government that found their way to my doorstep, including the irs, fbi, at last count, there've been in the past three years, 25 plus audits or investigations into my personal business. now, this morning, as many of you know some tea party pages are testifying before congress on the same types of irs abuse and targeting that this administration is now looking to legalize, and i have a call to action for you. we started a website called w ewillnotbesilent.org. let me lay this out for you very quickly. the irs has attempted to write into law regulations that will stifle political speech that it will change the landscape of nonprofit organizations, many which are of the type you belong to in this room. a standard levels of voter engagement will be made illegal in these regulations, if they are allowed to pass. there is a window of time for citizens to comment. that window ends tonight at midnight. tonight at midnight. if you go to the website you can leave your comments for the irs. at last count, there were over 100,000 comments. let me tell you why this is important. it is a p
figured out they could develop their own whipping post so if liberals were hammering the fbi or the cia for their abuse of power conservatives could hammer the welfare agencies, the department of education, the environmental protection agency. literally they were deconstructing the news to advance their political agenda and in the seats of tbn i saw the blueprint of "fox news." it's a lasting story because ailes does not talk about tbn much. he is glossed over that part of his career but he was in this environment and soaking up these techniques that 20 years later he would use an and "fox news." >> host: what about the idea of repetition. tuc foxes repeating the message throughout the day? >> guest: that is one of the principles box uses as they develop story lines. the health care debate was a classic storyline the run-up to the iraq war. >> host: good guys, bad guys? >> guest: they developed adversary so let's take the case of iraq. "fox news" was hammering the united nations and france and remember the whole freedom fries thing quick they were hammering al-jazeera the airbase televi
. >> shooting, fighting. >> yes. >> i want to be a criminal profiler for the fbi. the violence. that made me not even to want go to school. >> i want to be a prosecutor. it's sad you can't walk down the street. you have to pick and choose the right time to leave the house. >> just the other day, somebody tried to rob my brother with a gun at the gas station. >> it's stressful. that's the most overwhelming thing. >> reporter: the young men joined obama to launch my brother's keeper initiative, tying together the best mentoring programs and provide educational and economic opportunities to at-risk youth. for the president, this was clearly personal. >> when i was their age, i was a lot like them. i didn't have a dad in the house. and i was angry about it. i made bad choices. i got high without always thinking about the harm that it could do me. i didn't always take school as seriously as i should have. i made excuses. i could see myself in these young men. when i made a mistake, the consequences were not as severe. i had people who encouraged me. they never gave up on me. and so i didn't give
. it is going way back, but it was such an unusual sting operation on the part of the fbi. in the mindsmained of some of the content creators out here in the entertainment industry. host: one of those individuals, an estimated 6000 --is former senator chris dodd. he gets to vote on best picture. he is the head of the motion picture association of america. he is paid $3.3 million a year. what is his main job? guest: he is the head of the trade association. for the motion picture business. the mpaa. in that role, he is the chief lobbyist for the entertainment business. the biggest issue facing the industry right now is piracy. the stealing of content, online piracy. this has been hugely vexing for the industry. it essentially hits them -- pits them against silicon valley. the entertainment business is not pursuing any legislation. what they are pursuing is to try to get some agreement with the googles of the world to do more to fight piracy. and, so that is essentially a standoff for a couple of years. host: we are talking with ted johnson, senior editor for "variety." on hillary clinton, shoul
, the cia, the fbi, security experts, airline companies, boeing, the flight attendants and pilots' union. now the results are out and nobody is moving on it. >> let's get this done. you want this second barrier. how much would it cost? >> the secondary barrier that united all right installed cost $3500. the airlines spend over a million on other things. it's not a cost. i met with safety and security guys with united and he said it's not cost. it's not the weight. it's simply that it has not been mandated and th mandated and that they're following tsa procedures. but just a short time ago they wanted to reintroduce knives on airplanes. this is who we're taking the lead from? we need to have it mandated. i went to my congressman. also went to my senator in pennsylvania. i am proud of my pennsylvania delegates because they are standing up to safety and security. there is is a bill in the house and senate. >> yeah. how can we help you? >> call their congressmen and senator. they have to hear from the american people. minimum safety regulations and rules and procedures. it's just not accepta
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)

Terms of Use (10 Mar 2001)